Record Display for the EPA National Library Catalog

RECORD NUMBER: 22 OF 34

OLS Field Name OLS Field Data
Main Title Physiological response to atmospheric pollutants
Author Amdur, Mary O.
Other Authors
Author Title of a Work
Amdur, Mary O.
Coffin, D. L.
CORP Author Harvard School of Public Health, Boston, Mass. Dept. of Physiology.;Health Effects Research Lab., Research Triangle Park, N.C.
Publisher U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Office of Research and Development, Health Effects Research Laboratory,
Year Published 1978
Report Number EPA 600/1-78/021; EPA-R-802030; PB280413
Stock Number PB-280 413
OCLC Number 52473388
Subjects Air--Pollution--Physiological effect
Additional Subjects Toxicology ; Sulfuric acid ; Sulfur dioxide ; Sulfates ; Ozone ; Responses ; Toxicity ; Concentration(Composition) ; Exposure ; Physiological effects ; Respiratory system ; Oils ; Mist ; Guinea pigs ; Laboratory animals ; Experimental data ; Tables(Data) ; Environmental health ; Irritants ; Air pollution effects(Animals) ; Toxic substances ; Air pollution effects(Humans)
Internet Access
Description Access URL
https://nepis.epa.gov/Exe/ZyPDF.cgi?Dockey=2000ARJ1.PDF
Holdings
Library Call Number Additional Info Location Last
Modified
Checkout
Status
EKBD  EPA-600/1-78-021 c.1 Research Triangle Park Library/RTP, NC 07/11/2019
EKBD  EPA-600/1-78-021 c.2 Research Triangle Park Library/RTP, NC 07/11/2019
NTIS  PB-280 413 Most EPA libraries have a fiche copy filed under the call number shown. Check with individual libraries about paper copy. 01/01/1988
Collation v, 36 p. : ill. ; 28 cm.
Abstract
During the period of this grant several materials were examined as air pollutants of interest for their irritant effects. These included sulfuric acid, a series of inorganic sulfates, and a combination of ozone and sulfur dioxide. Some attention was also given to the effect of various oil mists on the irritant response to sulfur dioxide. The method used for measuring irritant response was by simultaneous tracings of intrapleural pressure, tidal volume, and rate of flow of gas in and out of the respiratory system. By relating the intrapleural pressure change to the change in flow rate at points of equal lung volume, it was possible to calculate the flow resistance; by relating pressure change to volume at the beginning and end of inspiration, it was possible to calculate compliance. The concentrations used in these studies are well within the range of human exposure. These studies indicate that the irritant response previously observed at higher concentrations of sulfuric acid is also observed at concentrations below 1 mg/cu m.
Notes
Project Officer: David L. Coffin. "March 1978." "EPA-600/1-78-021." Harvard University School of Public Health